If you mean getting signed as a professional player, it's difficult. There are thousands and thousands of aspiring Trumpet players out there, and most of them aren't as good as they think they are. For symphony orchestras, you almost always have to audition, and many symphonies don't have regular audtions. For instance, the trumpet section in the symphony in my city has been the same for 5 or 6 years, and the principal trumpet player has been the same player for 20 years.
a B flat trumpet will tune to an A by playing a B. A C trumpet will tune to an A by playing an A.
violin uses a bow trumpet uses a mouthpiece
It depends on what you mean. If you mean, is the trumpet a transposing instrument, yes, if you're talking about anything other than a C trumpet, which is in concert pitch. Trumpets in all other keys are not concert pitch. For instance, when playing on a B-flat trumpet, the note that you learn as a D is actually a concert pitch of C. If you are asking do trumpet players have to transpose music, the answer is, yes, generally speaking, but it depends what music you are playing. For instance, if you are playing on a B-flat trumpet and playing music written for the B-flat trumpet, you play the music as is. If you are playing on a B-flat trumpet but playing music written for C trumpet, you have to play the music up a step.
I like playing the trumpet
There really is no technique for playing the trumpet because everyone has there own way of playing it.
Search on youtube for: Melissa Venema or 'little girl playing the trumpet'.
A trumpet is pitched in Bb. A flute is pitched in C. If a flute is playing a C, and a Trumpet is playing a C as well, the flute is playing a concert C, while the trumpet is playing a concert Bb. They are the same note on paper, but different concert pitches.
a regular( new-aged) trumpet has valves. But in terms of playing it they are the same.
The trumpet is a substitute for the bugle
Trumpet or piccolo trumpet (less common).
Armstrong began playing trumpet around the age of 11 or 12 (1912 or 1913).
The Rusty Trumpet is a sexual act, wherein the man is licking a womans anus, while fingering her vagina (like playing a trumpet).
yes it is very very hard to play the trumpet with braces
The trumpet is the highest member of the brass family commonly playing in the alto/soprano registers
Yes and no. When you switch back to trumpet from trombone, the mouthpiece will seem rather small. However, with a week or so of adjustment, you shouldn't have a problem. Playing trombone will do no permanent damage to your trumpet embouchure.
No i dont think so because dont you use your lips and breath for trumpet playing? rather than your teeth ? Yes, it can. If you're teeth are crooked it can make playing the trumpet more difficult. Even though you don't use your teeth to play, you do put some amount of pressure on them while playing.
Anyone can benefit by playing the trumpet, as long as you learn the notes and fingerings. I play the trumpet myself for about a year and it has opened many doors of opportunity.
he needed an ear trumpet because he was deaf....the vibrations coming from his trumpet went to his ear so then he could hear what he was playing .
The trumpet has an indefinite range, it all depends on who is playing it. If a seventh grader is playing the range might only be two full octaves, but if maynard Ferguson is playing it might be six octaves.
In LA playing his trumpet.
clean, strong and smooth playing will give you the best sounding music on trumpet
It just depends. Normally, the person's name and "trumpeter" or "trumpet" after it. The classical term for a trumpet player is "pistoneer."
Assuming the guitar music is written for a standard guitar with no capo, and assuming you are playing on a B-flat trumpet, you transpose up a full step. So, if the guitar note is C, you play a D on a b-flat trumpet. If you are playing on a C trumpet, you don't have to transpose.
Long-term: No.Short-term: If you try to play the clarinet (or any other wind instrument) right after playing the trumpet, it may take a few minutes to adjust to the different playing style.
Trumpet defeinetly. There's not really much difference in playing the two. There is a slight difference in sound between the two, but as far as playing, they are basically the same.